Inside the Briefcase

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: Keeping Your (Manufacturing) Head in the Clouds

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: Keeping Your (Manufacturing) Head in the Clouds

with Srivats Ramaswami, 42Q
In this interview, Srivats Ramaswami,...

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: New Solutions Keeping Enterprise Business Ahead of the Game

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: New Solutions Keeping Enterprise Business Ahead of the Game

with Sander Barens, Expereo
In this interview, Sander Barens...

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: The Tipping Point – When Things Changed for Cloud Computing

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: The Tipping Point – When Things Changed for Cloud Computing

with Shawn Moore, Solodev
In this interview, Shawn Moore,...

Driving Better Outcomes through Workforce Analytics Webcast

Driving Better Outcomes through Workforce Analytics Webcast

Find out what’s really going on in your business...

Legacy Modernization: Look to the Cloud and Open Systems

Legacy Modernization: Look to the Cloud and Open Systems

On the surface, mainframe architecture seems relatively simple: A...

WHITE PAPER: Worst Practices In Business Intelligence: Why BI Applications Succeed Where BI Tools Fail

June 3, 2012 1 Comment

This paper provides insight into the top four worst practices for business intelligence. It also provides guidance on how to avoid or overcome worst practices in order to tap into the true power of BI. By reading this paper, you will have a solid understanding of how to avoid BI failure and achieve success with your BI initiatives

Download White Paper Now!

DATA and ANALYTICS , Featured White Papers, Inside the Briefcase
One Comments to “WHITE PAPER: Worst Practices In Business Intelligence: Why BI Applications Succeed Where BI Tools Fail”
  1. Santoshlahoo says:

    really? that’s been quite dfriefent to my experience of social applications, which has been that they provide some really rich and interesting ways to build and maintain relationships with people – some of whom I’ve known for eons, and some who I only knew in passing before connecting on FaceBook or Twitter etc.They’re very definitely providing us with fodder for some very interesting research, hypotheses and future design directions, but for me that’s secondary to the richness of the human connection that they provide. Or perhaps I just don’t get out enough

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